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August 03, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-08-03

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W ASHINGTON-The move to make Ralph
Bunche, noted Negro diplomat serving
with the United Nations, the next U.S. As-
bassador to Russia is still a creation of the
politicians. They have interested the Tru-
man staff, however, and have assurances
that the President will consider it.
It is not the first suggestion that this
country should make more spectacular use
of Mr. Bunche's recognized talents in the
battle against Communism. When Averell
Harriman, who is mediating the Iranian
oil dispute for the President, retired as Am-
bassador to Moscow, he proposed Mr.
Bunche as his successor.
Since then increasing use of the color
issue in Asia against the Western world,
especially since China fell to the Reds,
has seemed to many to offer a powerful
reason for moving Mr. Bunche to the front
lines. Senator Moody, Michigan Demo-
crat, the latest politico to push the idea,
insists that in Moscow, "Ambassador
Bunche would be a living refutation to
Communist racial propaganda against the
United States."
The State Department is wary. Its con-
science is clear about Mr. Bunche. Secre-
tary Acheson offered him the high post of
Assistant Secretary of State in charge of
Near East and African Affairs, which Mr.
Bunche refused because he did not wish to
bring up his family in segregated Washing-
ton. The Department rejoiced in his work
in Palestine, and pushed him for the U.N.
post he preferred.
It has two fears, however. One is of ap-
pearing to pull irons out of the fire for as-
piring politicians with large Negro voting
blocs. The other is of setting precedents
for naming important officials because they
represent important racial or religious min-
* * *
SEVERAL months ago a Negro delegation
called on the Secretary of State and in
somewhat peremptory tones insisted that
more Negroes should have better diplomatie
posts. A fast man with a touchy question,
Mr. Acheson quietly expressed disappoint-
ment that they did not stress the issue of
quality rather than equality.
He said that he had asked Mr. Bunche
to be Assistant Secretary because he con-
sidered him the best qualified man for the
job in view. He added he would always try
to appoint the best qualified men, regardless
of color.
The middlemen of this pulling and
hauling are found at the Democratic Na-
Ntional Committee. They score Mr. Ache-
son as a fair and knowledgeable cabinet
officer; they don't gve State's lower
echelons much change.
When Mr. Bunche's name was proposed
for Russia by Mr. Harriman, some State
officials expressed fear that the Reds would
"cater" to him and thus "spoil him." Mr.
Bunche's friends do not deny that he
strongly resents segregation in the nation's
capital, but they believe that comment re-
flects only a fear growing out of a guilty
conscience over some aspects of the Negro's
status in America.
The latest traveler to discover how ably
the Communists exploit U. S. color preju-
'dice is Gov. Dewey of New York.
Speaking to leading Malayan and Singa-
pore citizens at a Singapore luncheon in
his honor, Dewey said he was "shocked to
find an 'incident of racial prejudice, in-
volving a few hundred people out of 150,-
000,000 people, is front-page news in Singa-
pore and elsewhere, and considered worthy
of a four-column protograph on page one."
He was referring to the recent race riot in
Cicero, the Chicago suburb.
It is Dewey's first visit to the Far East.
Asian newspapers regularly give huge play
to U. S. Negro and race problems, almost
none to the tremendous advancement of

(Copyright, 1951, by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)








WASHINGTON-Chinese Communist dic-
tator Mao Tse-tung has clearly warned
his opposite number in the Kremlin that he
considers all of Asia an exclusive province
for the expansion of Chinese power. This
is the only reasonable interpretation of the
real meaning of seven articles, written by
high Chinese Communist officials and pub-
lished within the last month in China.
These seven articles make up forty-five
closely-typed pages of turgid Communist
prose. The best wa yto extract their inner
meaning is to ask the reader to perform
a difficult act of the imagination.
Imagine, then, that Klement Gottwald,
Communist President of satellite Czecho-
slovakia, suddenly announces "The Gotts-
wald theory of revolution," hailing his "the-
ory" as the greatest contribution to Marxist
doctrine since Lenin's death. Assume fur-
ther that "the Gottwald theory of revolu-
tion" must guide all future revolutionary
activity in Western Europe, according to
Gottwald, because the economic and social
structure of Czechoslovakia is much more
like Western Europe's than in Russia's.
This is sheer fantasy, of course. "The
Gottwald theory of revolution" would
never see the light of day, nor, for very
long, would Gottwald. Yet this is precise-
ly, and without the slightest exaggeration,
what Mao Tse-tung has now done,
through the medium of the seven articles
by his chief subordinates. Although Stalin's
name is not even mentioned in four of
these articles, in the three others there
are formal bows in his direction. But on
the essential points, Mao makes himself
entirely clear.
"Mao Tse-tung's theory of the Chinese
revolution," an ."enrichment of Marxism-
Leninism," must be the basis for solving the
"problems of revolution in the colonial and
semi-colonial countries." These countries
are "Viet-Nam (Indo-China), Burma. In-
donesia, Malaya, and the Philippines," with
"India, Japan, and other countries," in a
second, less urgent category. The new
dogma is stated explicitly: r
"The classic type of revolution in im-
perialist countries was the October revo-
lution (in Russia). The classic type of
revolution in colonial and semi-colonial
countries is the Chinese revolution."
Stalin will most certainly understand
what is meant by this. Mao is in Effect
saying to Stalin: "Europe is yours. But
Asia is mine. Keep out."
IT is reasonable to assume that this none
too subtle declaration of ideological in-
dependence and expansionist intention has
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

shaken the Kremlin like nothing else since
the defection of Tito. But does this mean
that Mao Tse-tung is to become another
The whole tone of the seven articles indi-
cates very clearly that Mao Tse-tung will
welcome a really equal alliance with the
Soviet Unson, provided the sphere of ex-
jansion of each partner is clearly marked
out. For a time at least, the Kremlin may
accept this, as the best of a bad bargain.
But in the Kremlin's view, it can only be a
very bad bargani.
The Kremlin's propaganda has never for
a moment acknowledged Mao Tse-tung's
ambitious claims. Mao is regularly pic-
tured as a humble and grateful disciple of
the great Stalin. Moreover, according to
the best intelligence, the Russians are mak-
ing a determined effort to infiltrate and
control the Chinese Communist apparatus.
Finally, the Kremlin has a very powerful
lever to use on Mao; the Chinese Commun-
ists cannot possibly carry on the Korean
war, for example, without the weapons and
supplies which can come only from Russia.
It is interesting that the seven articles were
published soon after the Malik peace bid,
which suggests that the Kremlin may have
been using precisely this lever.
At any rate, there is now no doubt that
the seeds of conflict between the two great
Communist powers have been sown. Yet
if the conflict does break into open flame,
nothing would be more foolish than to ex-
pect in China a precise repetition of
Titoism. For one conclusion is implicit
in all the available evidence. Mao Tse-
tung's China is more violently expan-
sionist than Stalin's Russia.
The Soviet leaders have had thirty years
to digest their revolution. The Chinese
Communists are intoxicated with the new
wine of power. "Mao Tse-tung's theory of
the Chinese revolution" calls for 'armed
struggle"-which means violent revolution.
The armed struggle in "the colonial and
semi-colonial countries" is to' be promoted
and supported NOW, not at some time in
the distant future. And an open break
with the Kremlin, if it comes, is just as
likely to increase as to diminish this appe-
tite for power throughout Asia.
Moreover, the Chinese Communist ambi-
tion to expand is altogether likely violently
to stimulate the Soviet impulse to expand.
If a competition for world Communist lead-
ership develops, Stalin must literally at all
costs outdo Mao Tse-tung, in order to con-
tain and control his heretical rival. Thus
Mao Tse-tung's challenge to the Kremlin
gives the West no grounds whatsoever for
complacency. But at least it, is worth not-
ing that Mao Tse-tung is no bought-and-
paid-for satellite stooge, and that he is not
likely to become one without a most deter-
mined struggle. For this is one of the cen-
tral facts of our time.
(Copyright, 1951, New York Herald Tribune, Inc.)

"T he War In Korea Was Useel "

'' '
t .

Russian's Peace Offensive
Disguises War Build-up
Associated Press News Analyst
EVEN if there were no Iranian or Yugoslav problem at the moment,
students of Russia's curve-throwing technique would be led by the
very intensity of her current peace offensive to consider anew the
prospects of war.
Gen. Marshall and other military leaders, explaining their money
needs to Congress this week, are saying that the enemy's buildup has
increased the chances of var.
President Truman said the other day that armament of Russia's
satellites in Eastern Europe was being pressed. Reports from Poland
in connection with a purge of army officers suggest that the Polish
Army is now completely in the hands of Russian or Russian-trained
Under the circumstances, Molotov's blast at the Tito govern-
ment in Yugoslavia sent tremors throughout the world's chan-
celleries, although it was considered more of a warning against
Titoism in Poland than a direct threat against Belgrade.
Until now, Tito has been considered capable of taking care of
himself, with the aid of Western supplies, against any attack by the
satellites alone. Under that circumstance, which would have re-
quired direct Russian intervention, war was considered unlikely.,
Whether that remains true, with the increasing emphasis on Czecho-
slovakia's arms industry and arrival of more equipment from Russia,
is not known. There is some doubt.
* * * *
THE Iranian situation seems to be easing somewhat. A Communist
coup had been expected there if Nationalist intransigence resulted
in the collapse of the Iranian oil industry with chaotic economic con-
Averell Harriman apparently has made some impression on the
Iranians with his argument that they cannot hope to go it alone.
Renewed Anglo-Iranian negotiations may be able to close the door
which had been partly opened to Russia. A Russian attack there
while the British remain by firm agreement with the Teheran gov-
ernment is hardly to be expected. It would be a direct challenge to
World War III.
When that war comes it is far more likely to be through
some such act as Hitler's invasion of Poland which set off World
War II. Russia will be prepared for general war, but will be hop.
ing for just one more grab without it, just as she hoped in Korea.
When generals talk about the possibilities of war they mean a sit-
uation in which they have to be prepared for the outside chance if
they are to do their jobs properly.
Actually, so far as Europe is concerned, Russia still seems to lack
the last final margin of preparedness for war.
To take the last preparatory steps, Stalin would have to tele-
graph his punch. Those steps are not under way yet. If he is will-
ing to forego those last steps to seek surprise, he might find the Allies
more alert and more able than he thought. He would be taking a
very long chance of losing everything, whereas at the moment he
would seem to be doing pretty well without it. War, from his stand-
point, doesn't seem to be reasonable at the moment.





... ..
r -mo wsrerw*aa F+*sr w

The Daily welcomes communications from its readers on matters of
general interest, and will publish all letters which are signed by the writer
and in good taste. Letters exceeding 300 words in length, defamatory or
libelous letters, and letters which for any reason are not in good taste will
be condensed, edited or withheld from publication at the discretion of the

e ,

Japanese Treaty ,. ,
To the Editor:
LIKE Neville Chamberlain, who
thought he had completed a
triumph when he signed the Mun-
ich Pact "against the Communist
philosophy," John Foster Dulles
feels he has a big achievement in
the so-called Japanese "Peace
Treaty."But just as Chamberlain'
nearly dug the grave of the Br-
tish Empire, so John Foster Dulles
is digging the grave of American
security, American moral posi-
tion, and the lives of the Ameri-
can boys .. .
The crime which this Aditinis-
tration is committing against the
United States is that it once again
is re-arming these same Pearl
Harbor criminals, making them
our "allies" for a new war. And
the Allies who fought Fascism at
Stalingrad are becoming potential
The so called peace treaty is not
a peace treaty. It is a war treaty.
In the name of "restoring Japan-
ese sovereignty," Dulles demanded
that there shall be permanent
American army of occupation in
Japan and restoration of Japan-
ese military-naval power. The
Chinese people who endured 20
years of Japanese invasion are ig-
nored in this Dulles deal with the
Pearl Harbor criminals. This is
because they are the target for a
future Washington-Tokyo attack.
The Soviet Union which together
with the United States routed the
biggest Japanese concentration on
land and on the sea, after it en-
tered the war exactly on the date
agreed upon with Churchill and
Roosevelt, is also ignored.
The entire Korean nation, which

suffered the Japanese yoke for 40
years, is ignored. The Japanese
people, sick of war and armies,
are trampled on and ignored. The
Philippine people are slapped in
the face. Their demand for repar-
ations from their despoilers is
denied by Dulles. "Dismay and
deep disillusion" is the way even
Foreign Secretary Carlos Romulo,
State Department supporter in
Manila, describes the wave of
feeling sweeping the Philippines
people. What is felt throughout
Asia about this Washington deal
to bring back the hated Hirohito
mob, backed and organized by the
United States financial interest,
can easily be imagined.
The Truman-Dulles deal men-
aces the British and Australian
economies with the cutthroat
competition of Japanese dumping,
of cheap goods carried out under
the orders of the same financial
interests owners buying into Ja-
panese mills and factories. It men-
aces Japanese interest by shutting
off trade with China and the So-
viet Union.
American security is being be-
trayed by a deal which aligns 90
percent of the people of Asia
against us. America's security re-
quires a demilitarized and demo-
cratic Japan, free of all occupa-
tion armies its reactionaries and
Emperial-monopoly system des-
troyed, and its people aligned in
mutual friendship with China,
the U.S.A., the Soviet Union and
the Asian countries. America's
security demands a Big five Peace
Pact between China, the Soviet
Union, Britain, and the United
States and France. Dulles' Japan-
ese deal is leading our nation to
-George P. Moskoff





PINE, by Lewis C. Reimann (Lithoprint-
ed by Edwards Brothers, Inc., Ann Arbor.)
IT takes a great deal of fondness for living
for a writer to recapture the experiences
of his youth after a lapse of nearly sixty
years. In the Iron Ore Centennial edition
of his book, Between the Iron and the Pine,
Lewis C. Reimann ably describes the fabu-
lous era of the logging and ore mining his-
tory of Upper Michigan.
The characters and events are factual;
the style is straightforward; but here and
there the narrative almost assumes Paul
Bunyan proportions. Like the sage of
"Big Fritz", the mine boss whose avoirdu-
pois was a piddling 367 and whose funeral
the whole town of Iron River attended.
Or, like the description of "The Terrible
Dane" who was five feet and wore a nine-
teen inch collar.
The story is not all swashbuckling, how-
ever, for the recounting of the diggings of
gold prospectors for iron pyrite, the legend-
ary "fool's gold," is touching. The only

WASHINGTON-Gen. Dwight D. Eisen-
hower has quietly passed the word to
his GOP boosters that he is not interested
in the Republican nomination-if isolation-
ists control the Party.
In addition, Ike let it be known that he is
upset by the timid and hesitant policy of
internationally-minded Republicans and the
way they let bitter attacks on him go un-
One close friend who returned from Paris
recently put it this way:
"If the Republicans want Ike merely
to bail out the Party and win an election,
they're badly mistaken. That would be
like putting a million dollar jockey on a
two dollar horse.
"The General is not the least bit inter-
ested in running for President just to ac-
commodate a candidate for sheriff. Those
who say they want Ike so badly are going
to have to do a lot more than say, 'He's a
fine fellow and will win the election for us.'
The'll have to work and fight to make the
Republican Party the kind of place where
the General would feel at home."
* * *
EISENHOWER'S CLOSE friends agree
that this issue will largely decide wheth-
er he consents to run-and on which party.
They claim Eisenhower is disturbed by four
1. The prospect that as the GOP nominee
he might help elect an isolationist Republi-
can Congress which would then proceed to
dump the military and economic aid pro-
gram which he has been spear-heading.
2. The lack of a hard-hitting, effective
international-minded GOP bloc in Con-
gress, as existed when Sen. Arthur Vanden-
berg was active. The last attempt to organ-
ize the internationalists among Senate Re-
publicans was in January, 1949, when Sen.
Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., called a meeting.
This rump group met only once.
3. The way the Taft-isolationist wing has

The mails are being flooded with vile di-
atribes against the General, while his
GOP friends sit on the sidelines.
NOTE -Meanwhile, Governor Dewey's
braintrust is laying out plans to organize
the East coast for Eisenhower. Toe trio is
Paul Lockwood, now with Dewey in the Far
East; his shrewd press secretary, Jim Hag-
erty; and President Truman's 1948 cam-
paign speech writer, former columnist Jay
P RESIDENT Truman has sent a confiden-
tial memo to all cabinet officers order-
ing them to clear their out-of-town appear-
ances with Democratic National Chairman
Bill Boyle. Some folks consider this a tip
that HST plans to run again, since this is
the first time he has sent formal political
instructions to his Cabinet. Anyway here
is the confidential letter:
"Mr. Boyle, chairman of the Democra-
tic National Committee, made a sugges-
tion to me which I think is ,worthwhile.
He would like very much to be notified
when Cabinet officers, Secretaries and
undersecretaries go into any community
outside of Washington for the purpose
of making a speech, so he can arrange a
proper reception for them when they get
into town.
"He thinks that would not only help their
prestige in the community, but would give
our local leaders a chance to be in the lime-
light to some extent, and that is a very
necessary procedure in a political organi-
THOUGH it was known that an agent of
the ex-Grand Mufti of Jerusalem assas-
sinated King Abdullah of Trans-Jordan, it
is not generally known that the Grand
Mufti, having been Hitler's paid agent in
the Near East, has now taken over the same
job for Moscow.
The Mufti has turned up at various

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510
Administration Bldg. at 3 p.m. on the
day preceding publication.
VOL. LXI, No. 27-S{
Women Students - Barbour Gymna-
sium lockers. Lockers in the Barbour
Gymnasium and the Women's Athletic
Building should be cleared out by
Friday, August 10.
The Fresh Air Camp Clinic will be
Friday night, July 27, 8:00 at the camp
on Patterson Lake. Dr. Rabinovitch,
Asst. Prof. of Psychiatry; in Charge of
Children's Service, Neuropsychiatric In-
stitute, will be the speaker.
Personnel Interviews:
Wednesday, August 8-
Granite City Steel Company, Granite
City, Illinois, will be interviewing Civil
and Architectural Engineers for posi-
tions as structural engineer, assistant
project engineer, and assistant architec-
tural engineer. The assistant architec-
tural engineer should have an interest
in advertising, as his work will be con-
cerned with standards and publica-
Thursday, August 9
Maryland Casualty Insurance Com-
pany, Detroit office, will be interviewing
men interested in their training pro-
gram. This is not a sales program, but

the men will receive training in all of'
the departments. These positions will
be in Detroit, primarily.
For appointments for interviews please
call at the Bureau of Appointments 3528
Administration Building.
Personnel Interviews,
Wednesday, August 8-
Kaiser-Frazer Corporation will be in-
terviewing Mechanical, Industrial,
Chemical, Aeronautical, Civil, Electri-
cal, and Architectural Engineers.
Thursday, August 9-
Dow-Corning, Midland, Michigan,
will be interviewing men with a Bus-
iness Administration background who
have had courses in Business Law or
Law Schooi students who have a
business background. The position
will be in the Purchasing Department
and will entail writing contracts and
expediting materials.
For appointments for interviews
please call at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments 3528 Administration Building.
Personnel Requests:
We have had a call from a company
in the Ann Arbor area for a draftsman
to work full time this summer and part
time during the school year.
Timken Detroit Axle Company is look-
ing for Mechanical Engineers for their
Supervisory Training Program. If
enough men are interested, they will
come to the Bureau for interviews. For
further information please contact the
Bureau of Appointments 3528 Adminis-
tration Building.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Earle Lewis+
Kent, Electrical Engineering: thesis:
"A Method for Changing the Fre-


quency of a Complex Wave," Saturday,
August 4, 2511 East Engineering Bldg.,
at 9:00 a.m. Chairman, L. N. Holland.
Doctoral Examination for Harry H.
Josselson, Linguistics; thesis: "Stress
Patterns of Russian Noun Declension,"
Friday, August 3, West Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., at 10:00 a.m. Chairman,
C. C. Fries.
Doctoral Examination for Michael
Patrick Cava, Chemistry; thesis: "Stud-
ies on the Degradation of Neoergosterol
and Related Substances", Saturday,
August 4, 3003 Chemistry Bldg., at 10:00
a.m. Chairman, A. S. Dreidiag.
Events Today
Beach Ball, Informal Dance, League
Ballroom, 9:00 - 12:00. Stag, hag or
drag. Free.
Weekly Coffee Hour at Lane Hall,
4:30 - 6:00 p.m.
Michigan Christian Fellowship Bible
Study, 7:30 p.m., Lane Hall, "Upper
Room". Ephesians Chap. 5.
Roger Williams Guild: Fri., 8:30,
Planned Party.
Lectures Today
Biophysics Symposium. 1300 Chemis-
try Building. "Ionization and Thermal
Effects on Viruses and Enzymes" (con-
tinued). E. C. Pollard, Yale University,
4:00 p.m.
Student Recital: Vivicn Milan, mez-
zo-soprano, will be heard at 4:15 Sun-
day afternoon, August 5, in the Archi-
tecture Auditorium, in a program sung
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the Bachelor of Music de-
gree. It will include compositions by
Stevens, Storace, Respighi; Massenet,
Poulenc, Ravel, and Mahler, and will
be open to the public. Miss Milan is
a pupil of Harold Haugh.
Faculty Concert: Ava Comin Case
and Mary Fishburne, members of the
School of Music faculty, will be heard
in a program of contemporary music
for two pianos at 8:30 Sunday evening,
August 5, in Hill Auditorium. The pro-
gram will open with Hindemith's Sona-
ta for Two Pianos (1942), followed by
Moy Mell by Arnold Bax, and Quasi una
Siciliana (1937) and Veloce (1936) by,
Victor Babin; the second half of the
program will feature Bela Bartok's
Sonata for Two Pianos and Percus-
Student Recital: Robert Dumm, stu-
dent of piano with John Kollen, will
play a program at 8:30 Monday evening,
August 6, in the Rackham Assembly
Hall, in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of Music
degree. It will include works by Bach,
Mozart, and Chopin, and will be open
to the public. (Recital was previously,
announced for August 2.),
Stanley Quartet: The final concert
in the summer series by the Stanley
Quartet will be heard at 8:30 Tuesday
evening, August 7, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. The program will in-
clude Haydn's Quartet in G minor, Op.
74, No. 3, followed the first perform-
ance of by Quartet in E, No. 6, by Ross

Lee Finney. During the second half of
the program the Quartet will play
Schubert's Quintet in C major, Op.
163, for two violins, viola, and two
cellos, in which the group will be
joined bye Jerome Jelinek, School of
Music senior majoring in cello.
The general public is invited.
Coming Events
Next Week: The Department of Speech
in conjunction with the School of Mu.
sic, presents Oscar Straus' comic oper-
etta, The Chocolate Soldier, Thursday
through Saturday, August 9, 10, 11, and
Monday, August 13, at 8 p.m. in the Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre. Box office
open daily from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
until 8 p.m. on days of performances.
Attention Sailing Club. There will be
no meeting this week but there will be
eliminations Saturday for the regatta
at Put-In-Bay to be held August 11. 12
and 13.
Sunday, August 5--
Summer Breakfast, to honor candi-
dates for the master's degree. Address
by President Alexander Grant Ruthvet,
9:00 a.m., Michigan Union ballroom.




Sixty-First Year
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the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications
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Jo Ketelhut ...........Women's Editor
Business Staff .
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Eva Stern .........Advertising Manager
Harvey Gordon........Finance Manager
Allan Weinstein ...Circulation Manager
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F All the kids at camp are mad

Mrs. Tyler keeps saying

IWere fnVina a Campf ire

I'! akenends far -1

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